- The fires of populism are burning ever more brightly.
- Any of numerous small rounded usually brightly colored beetles of the family coccinellidae often reddish with black spots and feeding primarily on insect pests such as scale insects and aphids.
- The former t-shirt shop of lester maddox georgia's famed segregationist governor where he sold his famous axe handles is now a glass-walled restaurant where well dressed waiters serve fish salads on tables fitted with brightly colored cloths.
- Tropical species are often brightly colored.most species have paired fins and skin covered with either bony or tooth-like scales.
- The brightly coloured silk neckerchief completed the effect.
- He saw a brightly-lit shop window.
- He stopped and discovered that he was outside the room of his sister shu-hua.on the other side of the courtyard the flat of his uncle ke-an stood brightly illuminated. A wistaria vine clambered over a trellis arbour in the garden separating the two dwellings.
- In daytime it reduces harmful uv radiation maximizes white light transmission to99.8% per lens and at night the ac coating enables you to see objects far more brightly than with your naked eye.
- She gave such a bound from the floor as she clapped her little hands that two stray curls fell from under her quaker cap and lay brightly on her white neckerchief.
- The sun was shining brightly.
- An unglazed heavy fabric; brightly printed; used for slipcovers and draperies.
- Any of numerous tropical and semitropical birds of the order psittaciformes characterized by a short hooked bill brightly colored plumage and in some species the ability to mimic human speech or other sounds.
- Composed of micro diamonds aluminum oxide and silicon carbide the isotopic distribution of these grains bore the telltale marks of their birth: ancient supernovas and red giant stars that shone brightly and then flickered out billions of years ago before the birth of the solar system.
- Tropical birds in their brightly coloured plumage.
- On the southern shores of the strait fires lit by the indians burned so brightly at night that the spaniards called it tierra del fuego--the land of fire--the name it still bears.